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November 26, 1930 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1930-11-26

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 26, 2930

THE MIC14IGAN

DAILY

WEDNESAY, NOEMBER 0, 190.THE.....G.....L

26 Women Are'

Elected to Positions on All-Star

Hockey

Teams

AWARoS GIVEN FR0
W.A.A. POINTS AT
1AHfMFN', RAMOIIFTi

THE SOPIHISTICATE
By Margaret Hapgood, '31.
Accessories are those seemingly

WOMAN STARTS
AVIATION GROUP

(|HK [N S ALUMNAE ATTEND HOMECOMING PARTIES, DANCES, OPEN
HOUSES, TEAS, AT SORORITIES AFTER FOOTBALL GAME
Pledge Dances, Patroness Teas Collegiate Sorosis honored the urday at Open House. These guests
SSupply Entertainment, following members of the faculty were present: Jean and Roberta
S._. '7-"frl+Hazard, Three tivers; Ruth Kim-

s

J ~ v rzt ofU L/ YJ V LI

unimportant details on which the
true smatness of one's appearancel
Seventy - Five are Present at s bse may be wearing a
isbsd. One myb ern
Annual Hockey Banquet most chic ensemble but unless the
in Field House. hose, shoes, gloves, purse, and other
CUP PRESENTED KAPPAS details match in spirit the whole
effect is ruined. Nearly everyone'
Students Win Numerals realizes nowadays that just be-
Thirty tcause a hat or a pair of shoes hap-
For Playing on Teams pens to match or harmonize with
During Season1 the color of a frock or a coat does
Seventy-five people attended the mean that it can be worn with it.
hockey banquet last night in the Just because that lovely beige hat
lounge of the Women's Athletic jIwith the drooping plume that you
building, during which the all-star bought to wear with your lace dress'
hockey teams for the present year happens to match your camel's hair
were announced, and awards given
_ n)t ?tl (in not moan that

for W. A. A. points.
Those in the forward line of the
first all-star team are Sarah King,
Jean Botsford, '32, Olive Dawes,,
'34, Margaret Healy, '32Ed., Helen
Brenner, '33Ed., Elizabeth Whitney,
'31, and Dorothy Birdzell, '32. Eliz-
abeth Cooper, '34, Corrine F. Fries,
'34, Beatrice Olmstead, '34, goal
guard, Esther LaRow , '32, Clara
Grace Peck, '33, and Helen Domine,
'31, were elected to positions on the
back field.
Second All-Star Team Announced.
On the second all-star team are
Alice Goodnew, '34, Ruth Kurtz, '34,
Pauline Brooks, '34, Alice Lynch,;
'34, Dorothy Davidson, '33, Dorothy
Felske, '34, Nell Hagedornb '31, Hel-
en Thompson, '33, Dorothy Dunlap,
'33, Grace Mayer, '34, Gladys;
Schroeder, '33, Clara Parkinson, '31,
and Jeans Bently, '32.
Awards were given by Dr. Mar-
garet Bell, adviser of women in
physical education, to the following
people for having earned 300 W.
A. A. points; Jane Fecheimer, '33,
Louise Petersen, '33, and Jean Bent-
ly, '32. These were the highest
awards given at the banquet.
Five women won hockey sticks,
Jane Fisher, '33, Rebecca Gaber,
'33, Anna Neberle, '34, Louise Peter-
son, '33, and Rosalind Caley, '32.
Hockey sticks are awarded to wo-
men who have won numerals in
some other sport, and who played
their first year of hockey.
About 30 students were awarded
numerals for having played on a
hockey team during the last sea-
son.
Faculty Members Speak. j
Other speakers at the banquet
included Miss Laurie Campbell, Dr.
Mabel Rugen, and Miss Marie Hart-
wig of the physical education de-
partment for women. Audrey Cal-
lander, '33Ed., spoke for the under-
graduates. Miss Alice Lloyd, dean
of women; also attended the ban-
quet.
An important feature of the eve-
ning was the awarding of the in-
tramural cup to Kappa Kappa
Gamma, winners of the Intramural
Championship.
The tables were arranged in the
Lounge in the form of a U, and yel-
low chrysanthemums and roses
were used for decorations. Mary
Elizabeth Dunn, '32S.M., pianist,
provided the music.
1I.

coe.A, exac my Js II
they're to be worn together.
Accessories can make so much
difference, and yet it' so difficult

when you see just the duckiest lit-
tie belt or the most becoming scarf
marked down to practically noth-
ing, to restrain yourself sternly and
ask, now just what would I wear
with that?
This year when practically every
frock has a definite waistline, belts
a r e important. Matching belt,j
shoes and purse always look well.
Patent leather is good this season,
and adds life to a dull woolen
frock. A belt to be worn with a
dress that betrays its Russian or
medieval influence is of gold fili-
gree with stones set in every other
link.
A belt to add swagger to a sport
coat is of calf with a large semi-
circular buckle of ridged silver. A
more formal belt is of flat silver
links that would look especially
well worn with matching silver
jewelry. A belt to be worn on an
evening dress is of tiny seed pearls
and colored bugle-beads in a sim-
ple design.
Evening handkerchiefs are still
being carried; however if the pop-
ularity of the fan continues to in-
crease and everyone starts to carry
them the handkerchief wvill slip
back again into its sphere of mere-
ly being useful. At present the fan
is not seen very frequently, but the
spirit of charge is beginning to be
felt, and I venture to suggest that
in a few years feminine hands will
again have acquired the art of
weilding a fan.
Scarfs are especially welcome in
this kind of weather. This year
they are worn most often tied un-
der the chin, ascot fashion. Match-
ing scarf and hat are a practical
combination to be worn with a fur
coat on campus. Especially if it is
a print or a plaid combining many
colors, it can then be worn with
almost any colored dress. If one
has a scotch ancestor it would be
particularly clever to look up the
clan plaid and have a scarf and
beret made of it. Paris has featur-
ed scotch plaids extensively for this
winter, so even although you should
have no ancestral rights to any
plaid, you have fashions approval.

i

Dr. Bell Stresses Advantage ofI
This Occupation for I Occasion for entertaining alum-1
I Woen.nae was presented last week-end
omen.a by the football game, and the sor-
E HERE GOOD orities responded with all forms ofl
EQUIPMENTopen-ouse entertainment, includ-
ing tas and homecoming parties,
"For women desiring to enter the while a touch of variety was sup-1
field of earning a living, I can sug- plied by the pledge dances and1
gest no better occupation than patroness teas which also took
Physical Education," said Dr. Mar- place.
ae e " t ptw a Theta Phi Alpha gave an alum-j
garet Bsho. of the psemous nae homecoming tea last Sunday
statistics hafternoon for forty out-of-town1
crease in wage earning women. alumnae guests, Ann Arbor alum-
? aesAlong with this has come in the nae, and the sorority patronesses.r
MRS. LYLE BURNS STEEVER new line of gymnasium instruc- Mrs. John P. O'Hara, of Detroit,
Widow of a World war aviation assisted by Mrs. John McGee, also
officer, who organized the Eagle tion, and sport's coaching for of Detroit, presided at the tea
Wings Flying Club of Young Wo- women, table. Last Friday night Theta Phi
men which has become so popular "Physical education should have Alpha gave a formal dance for theiri
that several men have joined it. an especial appeal to all young pledges. Mr. and Mrs. Fred Hamil,
women who ever plan to get mar-' of Ann Arbor, and Mrs. Maude
FACU TY W MENThompson were chaperons.
FACUL TY WOMEN ried, as there is no teacher among Tappa Delta Honors Chaperon.
WILL BROADCAST the educators who understands the Last Thursday night Kappa Delta
child as well or is as able to get honored their house chaperon, Mrs.
Increase Is Noted in Number into the confidences of the very Anna Dillingham at a formal din-
Speaking Over Radio. young. You will become a part of ner, at which the sorority patron-
the nation-wide desire for body esses were guests.
"There has been an increase this development, and you will be doing Kappa Kappa Gamma are giving
year in the numbers of women muformal dinner tQnight in honor of
yerading the um sUniversity more than your share towards the the following members of the fac-
broadcasting from the Unihealthy growth of the country," ulty: Prof. C. D. Thorpe and Mrs.
Station," said Prof. Waldo Abbot, she stated. Thorpe, Prof. O. J. Campbell and
the director. "In 1925 one woman "If anyone is interested in Phy- Mrs. Campbell, and Prof. Arthur S.
spoke and last year there were six. sical education, if you see in this Aiton and Mrs. Aiton.
The faculty women of the School I profession possible life-long satis- Alpha Delta Pi gave a tea for
of Music have been very generous faction and sufficient stimulation their alumnae and other guests
for progress, you must think of last Sunday afternoon.
in giving their help towards mak- I yourself as a possible candidate. Alpha Phi gave a tea after the
ing the programs successful." I You must have robust health and football game Saturday, at which
Dr. Bell, of the Health Service, full vigor. You should train your- Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Van Horn, of
and Miss Edith Thomas, of the self to have enough physical ability Sturgis, Mich., and Mrs. Oscar
Library Extension Service, have to be a leader in all sports," con- Hanson, of Grayling, Mich., guests
' cluded Dr. Bell. of the house, were present.
already spoken this year. Next
Monday Miss Orma F. Butler, pro-
fessor of Latin and Curator of the
Archaeological Collection will dis-
cuss, "Our Inheritance om the
Past." She will speak on the value M onth EndSale
of Archaeological discoveries in
their relations to present day life. OF
On the following day, Miss Bar-
bara H. Bartlett, Professor of Pub-
lic Health Nursing, will speak upon
"The Field 6f Public Health Nurs- F oC s andVOW11
ing." During the World war, Dr.11d Gw &f
Bartlett conducted a survey of in-
fant mortality for the government
and later taught at the University
of Washington. $14.75 and $10.00
Dr. Martha Colby and Miss Kath-
erine B. Green, of the psychology $25.00 and $16.75 Values
department, Miss Lillian B. Smith
of the Department of Health, and
Miss MarieR. Rasey of the Teach- Jerseys, Tweeds, and Knitted Fabrics for the colder
ers College Department will all weather as well as Flat Crepes, Chiffons, and New Prints
speak in the future.
"I will be glad to give a program in the usual Collins Shoppe Modes.
to the women at the same time as
the Junior Girls' Play," said Prof.Aats Regardless of Former Price
Abbot. I wish that there were more
women on the faculty to speak. A *
majority of the mail comes from
the women and they are very in-
teresting and also amusing, such as
the fond wife asking what may be
done for her husband's eczema."
One woman felt inspired to write E. LIBERTY AT
about the soul and another re-- c ef/te
marked upon the value of the --
speeches to a busy housemaker. 1 - -- - - - -_ - -- _--1_

I.'

with a formai dinner last Tiuesday I
evening: Prof. Walter B. Pillsbury
and Mrs. Pillsbury, Prof. Rene Tala-
mon and Mrs. Talamon, Prof.
Arthur S. Aiton and Mrs. Aiton,C
Mr. and Mrs. M. W. Wheeler, and
Mrs. Fielding H. Yost.
Zeta Tau Alpha entertained their
pledges at a formal dance Saturday
night in the lounge of the Women's
Athletic building. Mrs. Mary E.
Tuller, Mr. and Mrs. Clarke Sim-
mons, of Detroit, and Mrs. Seymour,
of Chicago, were the chaperons.
Mrs. John Webb Willmott, of San
Diego, Calif., was a guest of honor
at the house at dinner last night.
Miss Alice Dow, of Barton Hills,
entertained the active chapter of
Delta Omicron, national musical
sorority, at a bridge at her home
last week-end.
Alumnae are Entertained.
Members of Chi Omega Sorority
entertained their alumnae on Sat-

berly, Detroit; Lucy Austin, Ruth
Fowler, and Elsie Mathewson, De-
troit.
Alpha Gamma Delta entertained
the following alumnae on Saturday:
Genevieve Campbell, Ardith John-
son, Andrina Iverson; Mrs. Roland
Lyons, Katherine Burt, all of De-
troit, Katherine Hagitorn, and
Elsie Hauschild, Cleveland, and
Francis Fisher, Mansfield, Ohio.
Delta Delta Delta gave a tea Sun-
day afternoon, in honor of their
province deputy, Mrs. Edward
Haan, Evanston, Ill. Patronesses
and members of the alliance were
present.
SOMETHING DIFFERENT
TO EAT? I
Try our attractve and well balanced
fify cntluncheon at
HAUNTED TAVERN TEA ROOM
1 Served from 11:30-1:30

The Mode of Molded

Lines

Goes

On--

You have to be oh so careful about
your figure lines this season. They must
be so smooth; absolutely unbroken.
New molded frocks and coats prohibit
the slightest tendency to bumpiness.
Nemo-flex seems to be able to give more
control with less weight and boning; yet
it isn't heavy at all. It's surprisingly
light.
New Styles

jirn
f
fI I
-.1
."Id

at Special prices
$3.95 $4.95
Regularly $7.50 Regularly $10:00
Second Floor P h o n

e 4 1 6

When North

Winds

Blow

Wear

A

Quilted Robe

i

IIII

. . - _

Ili

THE HARMONY CAFETERIA
508 East William Street

$1095

y

WILL SERVE THANKSGIVING DINNERS
Roast Turkey with Cranberry Sauce, Dressing, Vegetables, Salad and
Pastry, Coffee, Tea or Milk.
85C

_':: _ __
_
i ---__- -- ---- -- -

i
I
.
I!

FOR THE

Pan- Hellenic Ball

A SELECT ASSORTMENT OF FORMAL DRESSES

Chicken Dinner
Complete
75c

Roast or Steak Dinner
Complete
60c

$16.75 to $75.00

11:30-2:30

1111

ALSO

L ast ay
Today!
YOUR
UNRESTRICTED
CHOICE OF
HUNDREDS OF
OUR

I
Ii

G
i
,,....
1 '
,Y~
'1 . .
dt'

-

11

I;i

EXCEPTIONAL VALUES FOUND
IN
OUR FRENCH ROOM SALE

Kj
rt4

Your loveliest under-

They're light and soft and warm . . . and perfectly
gorgeous! They're made of smooth satin in lovely
pastel colors.

things need

Values
Values
Values

cost no

to $25.00- $19.75
to $45.00- $29.75
to $65.00- $3975

more than
$2.95 and $3.95
They're the kind that make per-
fectly grand Christmas presents.
Made entirely by hand, with bind-
ings and appliqued designs in con-
trasting colors. Chemise, step-ins,
dance sets.

,ti
,-F'

$5.00-$7.50-$10.00
HATS

AND IN THE $16.75 SHOP THE ENTIRE STOCK
IS NOW

III

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